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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 24, 1912, Image 1

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Rain to-day; clearing and colder to-morrow;
variable winds, becoming northwesterly.
Detailed weather reports will be found on pige 15.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1912. mi. v t. am phum m PubuMnp At.ociae.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 85.
Eight Rankers Testify
Against Hyde at Bribery
LENT 8850.000 IX 1010
Chamberlain Sent Them
100.000 After Advances
to Cummins Group.
Siv on Stand Admit ('imwnins
Told of liifluoiu'e With
Eight banker-) told on the witness
stand yesterday how their Institutions
collectively had lent $550,440 In 1910 to
the eo-called Cummins group of (laun
ders and received at the same tlmo also
collectively $1,100,000 of city money from
Cli.irle.-i H. Hydo jis Chamberlain.
Tho prosecution In the case of Hyde,
who Is being tried for accepting a bribe
In the Criminal Branch of the Supreme
Court before Justice Ooff, was thus en
tbfed to offer evidence to substantiate
the assertion that the $130,000 loan
which Joseph Robin had sworn was
demanded of him wan purtof a system.
This was that the banks which favored
William .1. Cummins and his Carnegie
Trust Company, Joseph Kelchmann,
Charles A. Moore, Jr., and Martin J.
Condon, who formed the Cummins
woup. were rewarded by having city
money to an amount equal 'to or In
excess of the loans made deposited with
There was no proof offered yesterday
that Hyde had benefited personally by
any of these transactions. That Is held
for n later session, according to Asslst
tvnl District Attorney Clark, who Is now
In charge of the case.
The eight banks mentioned yesterday,
tOKCther with tho date and amount of
thn loans, with the date of -the city
deposit, follow:
Hungarian American Bank: I6an,
May 27, to Cummins and three asso
ciates. Individually and jointly, $100,000;
.deposit on tho samo day of city funds.'Mle held In (van Francisco. That ev-
4113,000. .
The National Reserve Bank. Loan on
yuno 1 to the same parties, $100,000;
city deposit on June 1, $100,000.
' Mercantile National Bank: Loan May
17 to Tennessee Packing and Stock
yards Company (Cummins concern!,
$76,000. Miy IS to the t-ame. $25,000;
ay 18 to the Piatt Iron Works. $150,-
"t0 (Cummins concern); May 21, loan
8 Tennessee Packing. $50,000, City ile.
ppslts: Mi.v 17. $100,000. May IS. $130.-
too, and May 27. $250,000.
' Fourteenth Street Hank September
two loans, $25,000 each to the Ten
lyssee I'ik king Company und the Piatt
Iron Works, respectively, city ilepolt,
September 2S. $100,000,
Savoy Trust Company: September J.
one loan of $30,000 to Charles A. Moore.
Jr.. and one ot $20,000 to P.elchmann.
City deposit, September x, $.'0,000
Guirdlun Trust Compan . Loan,
Octolicr 3, to Tennessee Packing Com
pany, $75,000. City deposit. October 4.
Windsor Trust Company. September
14. one sixty day note of $37,500 to
Piatt Iron Works and one ninety day
note for same amount to same. Sixty
day note renewed on November 14 when
$50,000 in city funds was deposited.
Public Bank- Loan October 27 to
Charles Ji. Moore. Jr.. $27,000; same
date. 126.190 went to Kelchmann; Octo
bcr 29, $27,000 went to Cummins, and
on November 2, Condon got $20,250. All
these, loans were secured by Carnegie
Truat Company stock nt 80 as collateral.
City deposit, November 10. $23.U0O
Admit Talk of Tiiflnencr.
'i Summarizing further It may be said
,i that nix of the eight bankers admitted
ij under oath that they had made loans to
K thil Cummins group after that financier
is hap talked to them about city deposits
I ana his Influence, with Hyde, one of
them, Arthur Baur of the Irving Trust
A Company, confronted with the steno
r graphic minutes of the Grand Jury pro
ceedings, went squaroiy uack on his di
rict testimony and mado the most dam-
nilng admission of tho day when he said
tliat tho loan of his Institution was ad
mittedly an offset to tho city deposit and
4na was to endure with the other
1 Documentary evidence Introduced
lu t-niauiiad tout m uu uunt'H Ilia
'Moans and tho deposits remained together.
No one could accuse those eight
bankers on the stand yesterday of being
ii Bigcr or even willing witnesses. Any
hlng Mr. Clark got out of them was
nly because there was no other answer
o be given
I At that he had frequently to let tha
J witness seo tho Grand Jury minutes of
i 1911 to refresh hla memory. It appeared
y as If there waa a tendency to hedge n
liuie on wnui miu Dcen sain in tne quiet
Inviolate apartment of the Grand Jurors.
Hyde'a Aaalitant on Statu!.
Tho bankers, however, wero not the
first witnesses of the day. When court
opened Deputy Comptroller Wal-.-h, who
nssiited Mr. Hyde, also was on the
stand utmost entirely surrounded by
documents like cancelled $100,000
Mr. Walsh wus not very l.ivi.ih in th
Information he Rave In the morning,
for when Mr. ClarR endeuvored to talk
about the time when Mr. Hyde wnii
3 abroad and Comptroller Prcndergaut re.
..i i ... n' i- .,......!. ,
illiucu Mir vjjlli-hic iiijh u nun.
' Inn to $050,000 Mux I), Htcuor and
John It. Stattchlleld for the defendant
I shut him off, He read some $50,000
uehecks which wero to show that tho
t .
Conlinucd on Second Page.
T Pall KWer Uw'i New LocaUaa.
ine ran iiiver lune
learners bow arrive ai
nn .depart rn
lier it, i.. it., iwi 01 ruiioa
k. laitead oc
it. n, n.-
ni.Htll Lender Kaeniie rreaf
tpiirnl to llrHaou Mrli 'll.ru.
I:T SVovr. U int.. Nov. 23. - Kintl- i
"lick U Warren, editor anil manager1
hi i if ppriu i,i llnt.son, it SoolulUt
publication nt f Slrard. and .1. I. Shep.
paid genctul utorttey of the Socialist
part. were arrested this afternoon lit
Olrniil on it IVd.'tiil Grand Jury litllct
mem charging them wltli attempting to
bribe witnes.se against 'the Apprat In
.'((.son to leave the Jurisdiction of the
mutt during trial.
I. A. Wayland, owner of the imper
Wat nn und ('. L I'hf,.r, writer,
nr.- charged with sending scurrilous
tiutier through the malls. Eugene V
Delis. Included In the Indictment. wa
absent in the Kant to-duy ami was not
Included In the arrests.
Tlii" defendants nr. charged with pay.
Inn .1 l MeDonough.
let 111 the Federal prison at t.eaven-
tv.tftli !.. ..... ... - . ... '
worth, whose stamp brought ubout u
. iri.ii iinesiiKauon or the prison, to
testify falsely In a trial at the May term
of court or leave the oonntrv. Mc
DonoiiRh after leaving prison was an
employee of the Apprat to liranuu ns n
writer, hut testified for the Government
before the rerun t Orand Jury. At
tempting to obstruct the administration
of Justice Is the technical charge ayalnst
the three.
J. A. Waylund, who committed suicide
a few hours before the meeting of the
Grand Jury, was to have been Inrluded
In the Indictments utid was summoned
as witness. The prisoners to-day gave
bond Tor appearance ut the next term of
the Federal Court here, the First Na
tional Hank of Glrnrd going secuilty.
Sheppard was formerly prominent In
Democratic politics In Kansas and In
the Hearst League.
Senator Cummins Would Have
Fleet (Jo From .New York
to Frisco.
Des Moi.sks. lu.. Nov 23. .Senator
Cummlna hu ambltloiM plans for fit
ting celebration of the completion ..f
the Panama Canal and will Introduce a
bill early thl winter for a great naval
parade beginning at New Vork and
going to San Francisco via the Isth
mian watetwoj.
Dicuslng his proposed bill. Senator
Cummins said to-day:
"1 have had omu part In le4l4lntlon
affecting the exposition at San Frsn
ebjeo. I have realized that the big
event of 11C In not Hie exposition to
position will represent the aggressive-
ne. of one of our great Paclfi, ...aai1
cities. But tho canal hi not a San 1
Francisco achievement.
'Frlscn Is 1.000 miles fjnh.. f,.
the canal than we are. The ex.po.lUon
I. an incident of the big event of 1
which Is the completion by this Gov- 1
eminent of the greatest engineering
feat of all time. It Is my thought to let
the world know what thl new We. tern
country has accomplished.
I believe the Governme.nl .diould
have charge of this celebration and my
plan is to organize a Meet made up oft
our warships and of vMtlng warship t
from every country on the globe. The
Invitation should go direct from our
Government to every foreign Govern
ment and we Hhould Invite merchant
vessels and passenger steamers to ac
company the party
fiv... .i. . i a icn illinium wun nmiie iv .mat
bv imerlcan warshln, Th ''TnT' ' Addama herself, in which !. first apolo-
wars" pa. Ihe United, . , f , m , d ulloci ltion
Stn e would escort the vessels repre-1 f iz 'j' position next con-
sentlng even- country In the world t.,1" lj arrassim. h.mi on next con-
and through tho canal. The Govern
ment would have to permit all vess"l,i
which would accompany this tour free
passage through the canal.
"Our Government should provide the
proper celebration on the Isthmus and
then convoy the fleet to Ran Francisco.
I am convinced that if this plan can be
arranged Uiere will bo easily 30,000 of
our people who will want to go."
Wall. Out at Hotel Tall aa Vale
llarvard Ouril. Walk In.
Nkw Havrk, Conn., Nov. 23. -Just as
1,000 football guests were crowding Into
the Hotel Taft dining rooms for dinner
to-night fifty waiters. Imported from
New York to help out the hotel staff
over the Yale-Harvard football rush, de
cided to quiet und attempted to Induce
the regular 12fi waiters of thn hotel to
go out with them. They refused. Kach
of the new men would take an order
and then walk out, leaving the hotel
guests to wait for their dinner. After
this happened onco or twice the man
agement found It was all a plan to crip
ple the hotel on Its busiest night. The
three dining rooms of the hotel were
filled with guests and the management
had thrown open also the big ball
room on the top floor. '
When It became apparent that the
auxiliary force of the establishment was
'caving word was sent the. police station
and half n dozen policemen went to the
hotel In case there wns any trouble.
Hut there was no disorder, the men
merely walking out. The regular staff
of wulters remained on their Jobs, so
that the hotel guests were all cared for.
Those guests who wore delayed In get
ting their orders when they learned the
cause took It good naturcdly.
Last fall at commencement time a slm
i liar strike was started by men Imported
from New York to help out the regular
force. At the time a big delegation of
the Yalo students filed Into the dining
room and served tho dinner to the hotel
guests so ftiot there was no delay, The
titrlke tu-nlght, It was stated, was a re
tnllatlve one Inaugurated In the main by
the same men who went out last June.
iniim Noo-lAii,r.
.... Hn,n.IKIlN IIAIMVAY. rlTsrllVK
injllman compartment, drawing-room .Ircplng
I cr. "'nintr wrvlce. N. Y. Office mi I'ifih
Ave., cor. WthHt. .4if,
Urkiri. Merry 4 llnoiner, who hivn manaeril
the HoMI Nuuu at Long Peach. I,. I.. t.nr i
opening, have told their eontrolllng Interest In
ine nimu iiprranos i.uniimny. ine noici
. Vuun will m under new manarnmenl .1 nnm
i mint tn ine marauuoe or ine lintel MnAinin
I in New Yora. wnicn wui open neii nionm. ihev
i wui oerow invir bdu w. ui enierpnae
i wtw is i or iaa now ", new navea, i;i All.
bUrfi'tttflMfs 1 pllttlll lltllP All-lstruek by the New Vork and Washing
1. i.. t.:.... .... I1....C .... I lon express as lie wan running along
ilnnish Position on I'aitiM.n- ,. Iraclw , frolt ))f tllB WPBthoimJ
ship in Politic.
I IIH'IIJJO WdlllJIll llt'tellUS Ht1l,,," passing of two east!
Iihiiki1 nf lloavei nll He, however, saw the dang
LSMIUMII til l(IMIsf(MI I along the tracks. He ha
l'lill.AUKi.iMlli. Nov '.'.1 -The light "t.
convention of the National American
... .. . ....
Woman Suflrage Association became so
tenm this afternoon that Mrs. () H. I".
Belmont ileclnred that slm would witli
draw from the ai-soeiation if slie could
do so gracefully
Tliis statement was made following
hr dereut by Mls Jane Addatns of Chi
cago in a battle in which the delegates
were lined up back of their n."pective
champions on a constitutional amend
"T . I
men! which instructed tlie oftlcets
oi ma i
association to maititaiu a uou-parti-un I
attitude toward iolilic.il turtles in States'
in whih women hail not r-ceived the i
right to vote J
Mrs H-lmoia mus siipportiiii; the teso- j
lutiou, nhilo Mis Aildams and her friends
were opining it. as it was a slap at Minn
Adda rn k a vice-iresideut of th asso
ciation, for her oen espousal of the causo
of llooM-vell, in the I .M lVel(iiili:il cam
laign When the vol was taken the
adherents of Miss Addams won S71 to 3s
Thellght simmered down to a personal ,
battle lietwwn Mr
Harper and Mrs
O. II P. Belmont, wlio felt that Miss
Addams had disobeyed the rule of non
partlrtuiishlp in foro in the association
for tho last forty-three years, and Miss
M Carey Thomas, president of Hryn
Mawr College, leader of the optoitlnn.
i When tlie votes were counted and it was
found that Miss 'Ihomas li.ul nowel
Mrs Belmont under the New Vork woman
"It is against our policy from tlie be
ginning, and I feel that to-duy's action
marks tlu first serious rift in the sulTrage
movement If there were any way in
which I could resign my life membership
in the association gracefully I would
do so.
'It is inconceivable to me that the asso
ciation should vot deliberately to alum
don the policy of non-partisanship laid
down by Susan B. Anthony, one of the
find and certainly one of tlie wiist of
our leaders, just to keep Miss Addatns
M! . . I " . . 1 . . . 1..
"1" r7'B"'UB J"' '"" ' r"r '"V '?
b' ne Way the delegates looked
at mu""
1 realize that many think .Mis Ad-
(lams t intiuence nnu lier str-ngtiiaii over
,he cou",r' are immeasurable and that
thoy lieliove she is tlie only woman who
"t prevent the Kast and the West from
splitting into separate associations, but
1 am not convinced of the truth of this
view and feel that it is very unwino thus
to open the door to taking sides on other
eldest ions before we have gained the vote
in a majority of the States "
As Mrs. Belmont has about supported
the New York movement out of her own
ocket and has come to tho aid of the
national iiSFnciatiou at many critical
times her loss would Im severely felt, it
is believed. Only last night she gave
$1,000 toward the debt of the association
A ten minute speech was made by Mim
fcsHcd.that sho had not rememliered
she was an officer when she went into
the Bull Mooso campaign and lastly
said that sho would never have, accepted
the position of first vice-president if ahu
liad thought sho thereby bound herself
to a negative attitude on questions of
great public moment.
"I felt that standing on a progressive
platform I had tho Ix-st oportunity for
putting the suffrago cause bofom the
public I had ever had," said Misa Addams.
"I don't think my action changed any
body's altitude toward either me or the
suffrage movement. Personally. I lo
liove that if we seo hope of gaining our
end through one political party wo should
liack that-party. I did not realize how my
action looked to others until certain
articles began to appear attacking me for
ho doing."
In tlie counting of tho vote the name
of Dr. Anna Shaw, the national presi
dent, was not called until last, when,
asked if sho cared to cost a ballot, she
replied, "Certainly; I have been struggling
for yearn to got a vote,"
Tho vote was taken by State delega
tions, not by Individual delegates.
In tho course of her argument Mrs.
Harper said that two Socialist members
of the official board had oauged tn bo sent
out on UioofTloial literature of the associa
tion stickers urging support for Kttor and
Giovannitti, the alleged murderers in
tho Lawnmco, Mass., strike riots, and
.tin, .. Inlairala al Vi i. mnu.nllnn I. .1
utui U111V1.1.M1 m. vw..i,it,t,ii jwuni
resolution ready to present in favor of I
tho Wilson Democratio administration, I
The chairman demanded information I
concerning the Socialist stickers and
charged Mrs. Harper with a "gross mis-1
statement of facts. " Mrs, Harper offered '
n Bamplo of the sticker and declared that
Miss Ashley und Mrs. Dennett, of the offi
cial board, had caused it to bo sont out
The chair called upon Mrs. Dennett
to explain und the latter said she had
sent out "some, stickers in the interest
of Jutmanity."
Mrs, John B. Crosby, president, of the
Democratio Women's Leagiieof Now York,
then roso to say thut Mrs, Harper had boon
guilty, "to say the least, of a gross mis
statement of fact" when pho referred
to tho resolution she (Mrs, Crosby) had
to offer.
Mrs. Crosby wanted to read her reso
lution but was interrupted by the chair
"Mrs. Harper has been guilty of many
misstatements. Your word that ahe has
misstated you ia sufficient. You may read
your resolution later."
Hjpend TbaakialTlng at Carolina Retorts.
Ptneburst, Houibern line. Camden. Oolf, out
door anoxia. log, a ea board Air Line, UM B'way
j llnllroiiil Srcllun Foreman Killed by
KiihIik' In Kim'i tight.
James HoKiin of Menlo I'uik, X .1 ,
I wan In.xtuntly hilled (in the Pennsylva-
nla Itullroad trucks Ht Metucheli, N. .1.,
eurly yesterday afternoon when he wan
'train to wain tho workmen In the sec- i
1 1 Ion gang of which he wan foreman i
of the onriishlm: train.
The approach of the. expies Wus not !
noticed by the laborers In Ilogmi's sec I
I tlon gang because of the din raised by
tbound truins.
d Puledhe1
last of his men to safety when the. J
engine, struck him and hurled lilin .
HKalnsI ii signal bridge, dashing out his
llogan's seveiiteen-ear-old son saw'
te incident and on running up to tlndjtlon boat Cen. Putnam and ti float soon
Who was hut l llscoeied the dead body .,,. !,... i,r ii,.i,u..m -ii., f..e tlar.
of his father
III; lllllll I IILVULI I
Travels by Special Train audi
... . i
Auto To and From Meet
ing Hall.
.Vim' ' 'iWr lletpalfi la 'lMt 9i
London, Nov 23.- For the first time
in fo ur
if yeais Pretniei Asqultli has
u public appearance without be-
tci rupted by the aiitTragettes. but J
Ing Into
he succeeded ill outwitting them only
through the elaboiate preparations thut
weie made with that end lu view
The time of his artlval at Nottlng
'and although bogus arrangements were
given out, scores of suffragettes, who
hud been waiued fioiu London by tele
graph of the time of his departure, lay
In wait for him. The were disap
pointed. Mr Asqultli, however, with
his wife and daughter travelled by spe
clal truln a few minutes In front of the
ordinary express. The special was
I switched o ffthe main line to the subur
ban trucks at the station at Hadford,
where automobiles with extinguished
lights waited In the freight shed.
Thence they went to the hall ut Not
tingham and Mr. Asqultli delivered his
speech on the Balkan war. He re
mained overnight at the house of Sir
Jesse Boot. On Saturday morning he
left the house by the buck door and
entered an automobile containing two
detectives. The party motored by a
circuitous route to the village of Edwal
ton. threo tnllea away, where an express
bound for London had been ordered to
Mop especlal! for the Prime Minister.
Not even the action staff were, aware
that the train was to stop.
Mr. Asqultli Is chuckling gleefully
over hln circumvention of his tor
mentors The militant and nonmllltant suf
fragettes have Jolnixl hands for tho
first time, with the view of devising a
universal plan of campaign. A coun
cil of the federated suffrage societies
has been formed, to which each will
send two delegates.
The Ideu originated with one of the
church suffrage societies. The militant
party at first hesitated to Join, but
quickly saw the Importance of tho in
tiuence that could be wielded by the
new body In their anti-Government
campaign. However, each society will
keep Its Independence, as the statute
provides that they need not necessarily
obey the dictates of the council unless
- ... ...uw..u . . . .
executive. Also for the first ttrrv Kac-
llsh and Irish suffragists are to act In
c"n ,ht Rroiiiuta "t the dls-,tl-
. . . . ,rMtmM. (lf ,h ,,,.
mis action is inuorseu uv their own
faction with tho treatment of the claims
of Irish women In the pending home
rule bill
Srnor Calrro to Leave Waablnalon
Next .Hprlntr.
Washington, Nov. 23. Manuel Cal
ero, Mexican Ambassador to the United
State, has resigned from the diplo
matic service and will return to his
former home In Mexico next spring.
It became known here to-day that
Senor Calero tendered ht resignation
to President Madero on his recent trip
to Mexico City. Senor Calero tntends
to devote himself to his private busi
ness affairs. Ho has been Ambassador
to thn United Statns since May 12 last,
when he wes appointed to succeed
Srnor Ollberto Crespo y Martinez.
To-day Cons ists of
Seven Sections as
Follows :
- 16
SECTION I -General Ntw .
SECTION Sporting
SECTION Real Edate and
Financial -
SECTION IV Pictorial Magazine
SECTION r7 Fiction Magazine. .
SECTION W Foreign Newi. Faih.
ioni, Children and
SECTION VII Soeitty.Drama.Muiit.
Booki and Queriei. .
Tttal ....
Readers or ntwsdtaltn who
do not receict all 0 that
stttiom will confer a favor
on "The Sun" by notify ing
the Publication Department
at once by the 'phone (2200
Bcekman), and the mining
sections will be 'promptly
forwarded, if possible.
One Woman on liar.kawauna
Boat Hiiig-liamton Oralis
Seven I, iff Preservim
itammetl by the (ieneral Put-
nU1 a,ul " nH',t' HHillMlUfl
ifoHt KetiiniH to Mip.
The Lackawanna frrylKiut lilngham-
ton was In collision with the Immigra
" r
clay street at fi:30 o'clock last night.
J She carried aboui 10U passengeis, none
, of whom wa Injured. The ferryboat
j was so badl) datiuiKed that her com-
mander thought it wise to take Iter buck
to her Hohoken slip and the passengera
were put nlmniil another boat to con
tinue their Journey to New York.
The ninghamton left iioboken soon
i uflnr 11, flntuli .if 1 1 1 a- Slf iil'nn U. f! O I P HfR I
..... iii . .,
I football same and had as passengers
. , .
many spectators of the mine. The
number Inolmied the parties lu four
j automobiles.
She had gone about sot) yards from the
Jersey side of the liver when'the Gen.
Putnam, a boat used for the transfer of
Immigrants, came upstreum loaded with
foreigners bound from Kills Island to
the Jersey railroad stations. The Gn.
Putnam struck the Hlnghaintuu on the
alar board side, omldshlp., tearing away
several feet of the ferryboat's overhang
und breaking four of the windows In the
women's cabin. So far ns wa lt'irried
last night the hull of the ferryboat Waa
lift! ilumi,frfi! '
I The women In the Hlnghnmtou's taliln
were tumbled from their seats und were
badly frightened. One of them got hold
of three life preservers und held them
on one. urm. Later when the officers
of Ihe boat assured the passengera
there was no danger the same woman
got four more of the life preservers and
was seen tugging the seven ubout the
deck. '
The passengers In the automobiles,
men und women, were considerably
shaken up and all left their cars. A
truckman whose truck and horses stood
lust behind the automobiles became
alarmed and stripped down to his shirt
and trousers and unharnessed hla
horses to give them a chance for lite.
These signs of alarm tended to excite
the other passengers.
When the first excitement was at Its
height a HaHlmnre and Ohio Railroad
tug, the John J. Cowen. with a float
lashed to her side, came along down
stream and, unable to dodge the Ulng-
hamton, ran Into her port side. The
blow waa not particularly heavy, but
the float wedged her nose under the
Blnghamton's overhang and hoisted her
up out of the water on that side. The
second collision, coming so soon after
the first, completed the fright of the
ferryboat's passengers.
Capt. Compton of the Blnghamton
sent men to ascertain the damage to
his craft and found that It was not of a
serious nature so far as life was con
cerned. He then sent members of the
crew among the passengers to quiet
them while the ferryboat was backed
up to the slip she had Just left For all
tho excitement It was seen that nobody
waa hurt and the passengers were dis
charged and directed to the next boat
of the line.
When the paasengers were all off
Capt. Compton took his boat up the
rive. to the ropalr docks of the com
pany at the foot of Fourteenth street,
Hohoken. and laid her up.
One of the passengers on the Blng
hamton said ho believed the ferryboat's
whistle was out of order and did not
respond to Capt. Compton's demands
upon It Just before the collision,
Several tugs went to the assistance
of the ferryboat and the other craft
concerned, but their assistance was not
Deputies of Katrenae Left Charged
With Canalejaa'a Mnrder.
Xftclal Cable Ptipalc. lo Th Sc
Madrid, Nov. 28. In the Chamber to
day Senor Renames, a Traditionalist,
called for the most severe measures
against the anarchists, helug prompted
by the recent assassination of Premier
Canalejas. Count Homanunes, the new
Premier, In replying said that any other
measures except those prescribed by
law would set back Spanish history for
thirty years. Senor Senantes then dra
matically pointed to the Kxtremo Left
and declared, "There are the Deputies
who are morally guilty of the assassina
tion of Senor Canalejas." This caused
on uproar.
Senor Pablo Igleslun. the Iladlcal
leader, rose Mo his feet to reply to the
accusation and he accused certain Min
isters of using the muricr of Ser.ur
Canalejas to advance their own per
sonal ambitions. He also protested that
he had never preached killing. Senor
Henantes Interrupted him at this point,
exclaiming, "You have!" and mention
ing tho place und date when Senor
Iglrslass had done so. The tumult was
then renawed.
Ilonrariil, frenchman. Was IteeoaT
nlaril hy Jlvll and I'lllinu,
Special Cablt lltinah'h to Tar Sin,
PaiiiBs Nov. 24, Charles Bourseul,
poor and forgotten, died yesterday at a
village In the Lot Department at the ago
of 82.
Prof. Graham Bell and Thomas A.
ICdison, saya tho I'nro, loyally recog
nized M. Bourseul ua the pioneer In
telephone Invention, It was he Who
first Introduced tho telephone In the
French Postal Department after u, ter
rible battle with red tape.
RITtrttva Nov. 34lh via P. M il. and HOtrrlll'IlN
RAILWAY. Represents, the htrbaai type In
equipment; every attention and feature adopted
la promote ike aaaoa of ooaitort ta travel. If. Y.
upoe, m rata an., vw. mva. tarn.
tvrlmmlns Herd Urt In Nlramhla
War In Oelanar Ha)'.
WII.HINOT0N, Del., Nov. 28, When
the North German Lloyd Rteamer
Neckar, from Urnmen bound for Phila
delphia, was proceeding up the Dela
ware Hay she was forced to deviate;
from her couwe because of thn pres
ence of a herd of de;r In tlie bay. Hod
site kept In the channel he would
hava killed several of the anlmala.
The sight was the most unusual that j
The pilot and the officer of the liner
ever witnessed. Tlie herd, comprising
a large number of flnn specimens, was
sighted when the Neckar was off Au
gustine I'ler, Del. At this point the bay
Is five miles wide. The animals ware
swimming rapidly for the New Jersey
shore. They had evidently plunged Into
the bny irom the Delaware side to es-
I cape from hunters. They muds the
swim In safety.
Driiulr I'ouimUalourr Wlb Or
der Mil Clatuiieil Down Tight.
Deputy Police ComuiUsioner Walsh
in HrooK-ryu lias given instructions to the
inspector and iirncinct commanders
that there mut be a strict enforcement j
of the. Sundt.y excise rexulotions to-day
From reports made by t lie plain clothes j
in ro.t.iril to ttioir obrv-Tvations on
several pat .Sundays he woa convinced
. ... 1 . .. ' , ..!.,,
that the excue rule.'' we.r being violateil
,n vnl.;oiJ(, wvtlolM f theborollgh and hu
i0), (he iuectors and cap'ins that llley
wi) n..(j rcs,wnslble lor a continuance.
..,i- ci,rees f.ir lailtv lu
,.MfortillB lhl. 8lin(lay observance In the
A(, HlrM inrt arH ending against
(. John 0.,.ohnor
One of tho uptown captains said yes
terday. "I donnt need any special order
alter what happened to O'Connor. If
it is tho wish of my superior officers to
keep t he saloons cloned I will do it . "
.Minister unlrmi Marrlace
loauK -Han unit snurt Girl.
Raymond Belmont und his wife, nee
Kthol Lindner, who were married In
Jersey City on Thursday nfternoon,
have left the Gosford, 236 West Klfty-
flfth street, where the bride haa had
an apurtment, und left for parts un
known. The hotel employees were In
structed to say that the destination of
the couple Is not known.
Mrs. Belmont, whose name waa ICthel
Lorain1 when she was appearing in a
Winter Garden production, still Ueeps
her imartment In tho Gosford.
August Belmont, father of the bride
groom, did not state definitely yeaterdsy
his feelings In the mutter. He refused
to say anything.
Tho Rev. Kdmund F. Crowen, the
minister who performed the ceremony.
confirmed the story of the marriage.
He la employed aa a clerk tn the City
Hall of Jeraey City and occasionally
pleaches at missions. The ceremony
was performed at his house.
Ooldnnr- Chanted With Falalfylna;
Salt and Cloak Firm's Payroll.
Detective Frank Campbell of the
Charles street police station arrested
'Charles L, Goldburg, 2S years of age.
of 484 Fackman utreet, Brooklyn, ye
terday on u charge of forgery. The
arrest took place In the offices of David
Bloomberg, in whose cloak and suit
place at 92$ Broadway Goldburg had
been employed.
Hxpert accountants say they have
discovered In the books a deficit of over
$4,000 running through u period of
three yojrs. The specific charge agaln.u
Goldburg Is thut on July S he falsified
the payroll to the extent of a hundred
Goldburg was discharged by the firm
ten days ago, when the deficit was dis
covered. Yesterday Mr. Bloomberg
telephoned Goldburg to come over and
see him and when ho did so the detec
tive placed the ybung man under ar
rest. He will be arraigned In Jefferson
Market court this morning.
l.lner Itraelira Plymouth With I'our
Injured on Board.
.innal Cable Dtipatctt lo Taa Si v
Pltmouth. Nov. 33. The White Star
steamship Majestic arrived here to-day
from New York after having been
through three days of storms. At one
time tho vessel was In a gale of ninety
miles an hour. The seas were terrific
and washed off the hatches.
Two saloon passengers and two mem
bers of the crew were Injured.
Honor Leader Will lie Out Moon Af
ter Operation for Abscess.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 23. Con
gressman Oscar W. Underwood, Demo
cre.itc. leader of the House, was forced
'.o-nlghl to cancel IiIh engagement for
a confercmc with Congressional leaders
In Washington Monday, following an
operation for an abscess.
The Congressman's physician has
promised that he will be able to bn
about In a few days.
Third Venture for Janira, Who Waa
Itulnril In I OUT Panic.
,1. Ilandell .Tames, who gave hla ad
dress as 202 Wuit 104th street, whloh is
tho Home for the Blind, procured a II
tenne to wed Miss Claudlne Carawell
Lawson, 321 West Thirty-fourth street,
from the clerk of the Jersey City mar
riage bureau yesterday.
Jameu, known as the blind broker
of Wall Street,, who waa ruined In the
panic of 1907 and afterward became
totally blind, at one time owned much
property In Jersey City. He gave his
age yesterday ns 46 and Miss Lawson
gaVe hers M 68. The address which
vim gave Is that of the Manhattan
Opera House.
.Inmes, ut the time of hi lllneni, fell
lit love with his nurse and a licence
to marry her was secured, but the wed.
ding never took place, , He haa been
married twice before, both of his wives
having died.
opess Than xrl nag Day its.
Austria, Russia and Germany
Reported Mobilizing
Their Troops.
ludependence of Albania
Proclaimed Perhaps by
Austria's Inspiration.
Bulirars Are Hcporled Itepulsed
Vicious Adrianople
Sortie Fails.
.rtml C.ihle fletnurr lo Tnt Sin
London, No. 2'J. Most sinister ru
mors have been coming all day from
European capitals where diplomatists
have an Interested eye on the Balkan
situation. From Vienna und St. Peters
burg and Berlin the wires tell of tha
mobilization of troops und general prep
aration for military eventualities.
Although aa promptly as such a story
springs up there comes 11 n official de
nial on Its heel, the rumors still per
sist that not only Austria and Russia
are getting their lighting men In shape
but that the reservists of five German
army corps, numbering 130,000 man,
have been ordered to rejoin their regl
In the meantime there Is fighting
again between Turk and Bulgar on the
Tchataldja lines and the Ottoman fight
era have tried again to drive the enemy
from beleagured Adrianople In what will
probably be their laat sally. For cholera
there and at Tchataldja is doing more
to maJte the Turk come to term than
the shells of the beapent Bulgara.
It Is In Austria that the diplomatists
find the most extensive movements of
MvKHnv n and l.lta anil II la fpnm
...... ... "
Austria that the most conflicting re
ports or mat nation's preparations art
coming. For to-day, according to ta
nawa agency despatch, a strict censor
ship of all telegrams waa oratred y
the Government.
It la known at leaat that the Austria
Dan u oe nonua, consisting 01 two moni
tors, two torpedo boats and four gun
boats, started for Belgrade this 'after
noon. There Is no Indication that thla
dropping down upon Servta's capital la
In any way Indicative of hostility on
Austria's part, but considering the
strained relations of tho two countries
the movement Is regarded as gravely
There was the greatest excitement In
Budapest when the flotilla steamed
down the Danube, but no one could tell
Just what waa going to happen. The
excitement was not abated by an order
for all the street car employees In Buda
pest to report to their reserve regi
ment commanders to-morrow.
In Berlin It Is understood that the
Kaiser and Archduke Francis Ferdi
nand, heir to the Austrian throne, have
discussed the Balkan situation. Ona
report of their conference had It that
they agreed thut there might be hope of
Intervention on the part of Russia In
the present prospect of n clash between
Austria and Servla. Russia's Influence
at Belgrade Is overwhelming and a
word from St. Petersburg might cool
the little country.
And nt the same time that Franch
Ferdlnund arrived In Berlin came F.'eld
Marshal Blaalus Schemua, chle'f of
Staff of the Austro-Hungarlan army.
No sooner had he arrived than official
dom was buy explaining his visit aj
one of the customary exchanges of
courtesies between the officials of Ber
lin and Vienna. But even the semi
official newspaper that publish long
editorials In thn hope of calming tho
public cannot accept so naive an ex
planation. The Berliner Taoeblatt's Vienna cor
respondent telegraphs:
"Everything depend" upon Russia.
We will not attack, but we must pre
pare for eventualities."
The one development of the day moat
pleasing tn Austria waa the declaration
of Independence of the Albanian chief
tains, fro a nominally Independent Al
bania will be under Austria's control
and she haa awaited anxiously for Just
such a declaration. Now, say th Aus
trian, Servla must make up her mind
one way or the other as to Juat how she
Is to stand and the relations between
Austria and Servla on the Albanian
question come to a head. There seem
to be little doubt In the chancelleries as
to whence came the Inspiration for the
declaration of the Albanians.
Wonld (live Turkey Only l.lttle Cor
ner of European Empire,
Sprsiol Cable Veepalck to Taa Sex,
London, Nov. 33. A Sofia despatch to
the Central Nows glvos aa a rumor tha
following new peace proposals from
First Turkey must renounce tha oc
cupied territory outside a line frOm
Mldla, on the Black Sea, through Barnl
and Tchorlu to the mouth of the Me
rit River.
Secondly Bulgaria la to occupy 'the
Tchataldja district aa far as San Bte
fano until a war Indemnity of IWO.OOt,
000 Is paid.
This means that If Turkey accepts the
terms there will be left to her In Europe
only that section of the peninsula lying
along the Marmora Sen from Bnoa, on
the .ttgean, on the west to Mldla, ly
ing on the Black Sea, on tho east. She
will still .hold Rodosto, an Important
point captured by the Bulgara at tint
early stages of the Tchataldja cam
paign, and of course ahe will not have
PlwIaa.TlM ttrjUBaa-AtUata-BU-Bilagaaaj
via iaa heard Air Lima H.
k ataal traUi. e lac trio ttiited: oiwarvAtMa ahat
1 Uapartaiaal attaaara. la. UM aVa4ay, yt4f '
,rv a
r a. 111 1
i1iaVe.its.Vi "i r-itV'Ti-'

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